7 Results enter search term Search Reset filter Suchfilter Content Type Publications (4) IfW in the News (3) Topics International Trade (7) USA (7) China (3) Globalization (3) European Union & Euro (2) Digitalization (1) Europe (1) Foreign Direct Investments (1) Germany (1) Growth (1) Innovation (1) Show more Publicationtype Policy Article (3) Brief (1) Journal Article (1) Units Forecasting Center (1) Special Topics (1) Experts Gabriel Felbermayr (7) Martin Braml (2) Benedikt Heid (1) Christoph Trebesch (1) Dirk Dohse (1) Erdal Yalcin (1) Holger Görg (1) Mario Larch (1) Stefan Kooths (1) Wolfgang Lechthaler (1) Date Last Month Last Year Select Period start date to end date Sort by Relevance Date Aktive Filter Topics: USA Experts: Gabriel Felbermayr Remove all filters Policy Article On the EU-US Current Account 01.05.2018 The first part of this short report uses the newest available data from the Bureau of Economic Analysis (BEA), an agency of the US Department of Commerc Journal Article Macroeconomic potentials of transatlantic free trade: a high resolution perspective for Europe and the world 03.07.2015 Critics of the proposed Transatlantic Trade and Investment Partnership (TTIP) dismiss its potential welfare gains as small compared with its risks. We c Policy Article Trump Economics Lesson 01.07.2018 He misunderstands the U.S. current account. Policy Article Time for a new Industrial Policy? (in German) 05.03.2019 Kiel Policy Brief No. 122: In their paper, the authors warn of a new trend towards autarky under the catchword of "technology sovereignty", which jeopardizes the benefits of globalization. In The News Trump’s China Tariffs Hit America’s Poor and Working Class the Hardest 14.05.2019 Gabriel Felbermayr on the costs of the US-Chinese trade dispute In The News US Has Pulled in $16 Billion in Trump’s China Tariffs 21.05.2019 Gabriel Felbermayr has calculated the cost of US-Chinese trade disputes. In The News Surveillance: Trade War & Inflation With Emmanuel (Podcast) 16.05.2019 Gabriel Felbermayr considers it unlikely that customs duties will be completely passed on to American consumers.